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tv   The Story With Martha Mac Callum  FOX News  March 7, 2018 4:00pm-5:00pm PST

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washington, hope to see you then as well. that is "special report." the news rolls on from new york tonight in a snowy new york city, but "the story" and my colleague martha mcallen. >> martha: "the story" goes on. tonight on "the story" as call for a special counsel grows, can the majority get what they want from the republican appointee at the justice department? a moments, house oversight trey gowdy who has suspended the mueller investigation throughout, now demanding another spot on the second special counsel to investigate the doj. but with sessions recused from all things russia, while that decision ultimately fall to the deputy ag rod rosenstein? and what about the sticky issue? rosenstein with one of the folks who actually signed off.
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the trump campaign volunteer, we will get to the correspondent catherine herridge with the story. catherine. >> thank you, martha, the two page letter makes the second page where special counsel with alleged surveillance abuse and surveillance at the fbi and justice department. part of the congress may make the argument that there is a potential and actual conflict of interest. carter page was made in october october 16, days before the presidential election. allowing the government to collect his phone records, emails and text messages under the statute because the bar so high for the u.s. government to spy on the u.s. citizen inside the united states, the war and had to be renewed every 90 days. former fbi director james comey and andrew mccabe in the current deputy general rod rosenstein stein off on the renew orioles. the is whether rosenstein with his bosses recusal would support a second special counsel that would support his own actions and decisions part of the press
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secretary said that to the evidence calls out for outside review. >> they failed to disclose to the judge that the dossier was funded by the clinton campaign and the dnc even as i was spying on people associated with the trump campaign. those details alone show that the process needs to be looked at closely and reformed. >> the letter also got my attention because it appears that the chairman won a second special counsel to go even further and investigate whether hillary clinton and her team got special treatment in the fbi email clay's. the letter reads "to review decisions made and not made by the department of justice and the fbi in 2016 and 2017 between decisions to charge or not charging whether those were made consistent with the political facts." the focus is on the system that may be broken, not relitigating the outcome, martha. >> martha: thank you very much prior to joining the behind one of the push to get a second special counsel, house intel committee member trey gowdy. thank you for being here.
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so you have as i said in the intro, defending the mueller investigation and believing that he is handling it well, you have no reason to not believe that, so why the need for a second special counsel? >> well, robert mueller said in the document that was issued by rod rosenstein, pretty specific, in the section of the jurisdiction. i guess in theory rod rosenstein or jeff sessions could expand the jurisdiction, but he cannot do it himself. of the better course is to have a second special counsel, let mr. mueller keep looking into russian interference or evidence of collusion, but have a separate special counsel looking to decisions made and not in 2016 with the respect to the borough and the department. >> martha: and that would fall to rosenstein? >> i'm not sure that jeff sessions could not do it for this reason, my problems are not necessarily that it was a
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russian investigation or if isaiah application, you can be a bank robbery or human trafficking ring, i went to look at the process and procedures and whether or not the borough handled things the right way regardless of what kind of case it is. i think that sessions could appoint special counsel. rod rosenstein cannot supervise special counsel because he is a potential witness. sessions' work oozed from making decisions about russia, but not of special counsel. >> martha: he did an interview with shannon bream that will air tonight on her show, and he basically said, let's play it and you can hear what he said when asked about this. >> i have appointed the person outside of washington many years to look at all of the allegations that the house committee member sent to us and we are looking at that investigation. >> you're talking about michael horwitz. he said that he had nothing to do with that. >> i think that michael horwitz, i did not sign the letter that
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attorney jeff sessions is referencing, michael horwitz is fantastic, he is great for looking at matters within the department that he has no jurisdiction over witnesses who have left. you just mention jim comey and andy mccabe, they are both gone. loretta lynch is gone, sally yates is gone, there are 24 witnesses that i've identified, michael horwitz would not have jurisdiction over and cannot compel their attendance and their testimony. martha, that says nothing about the state department angle or fusion gps or anyone not in the department, so with all due respect to attorney general sessions, all he can do is look at the department and the fbi and nothing outside of it. >> martha: one of the glaring questions is why i wanted today? why wanted to they want to make sure that their own entity had operated properly and if it has not, want to shed light on that? and if you raise questions as
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catherine herridge pointed out about the hillary clinton investigation and whether it was above border or whether there was some bias towards the election. >> i do not have any interest in relitigating the decision reached by jim comey, but i have a lot of interest why in 2016 you had the evidence of a crime that had already determined that you were not going to prosecute, i would hope that every american would ask the fbi. if you have evidence of a crime, two months before you interview the target of the investigation, why have you already concluded you are not going to go forth? that is a fair question whether you are a republican democrat, or -- every american should have confidence in the fbi. the prejudging of outcomes, you should not. >> martha: the letter talked about the bias, concern about bias, bias -- we have seen the
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emails and the text messages come about bias and turning that into action is a very difficult thing to prove, isn't it? >> it is, this bias trends towards animist, it is not simply bias, it is an over disdain, talking about impeachment, the morning after the election, that is more than bias, that is flat out animist. >> martha: are there elements where it says that they are supportive of hillary clinton or negative on hillary clinton and clemente balance and say we are torn on this like most americans but it did not affect our job? >> that anti-tribe, whether they criticize ted cruz, i think that they have criticized a congress, once or twice, but clearly had problems with a lot of people, what they hated was donald trump, and what is important about that is one of them had signed up to investigate donald trump while the other was a lawyer.
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bias is one thing, animus is another, it is possible for that animus to impact poor decision-making, he had no precision participating in an investigation that would exonerate donald trump, this is a counterintelligence expert does not want to participate in investigating what russia did if it does not result in the indictment of donald trump. that is in unprecedented level of animus. >> martha: good to see you as always, here with more on all of these questions, jonathan turle turley, constitutional law professor. good to see you tonight, thank you so much. do you think that they are going to get the special counsel, the second one? >> i would think that it would be difficult, it is clear that a combination of congress and the inspector general, mr. horwitz can investigate these types of claims, i think that however, there are two good arguments for the appointment of a special
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counsel, one in this letter and one that is not. the one in the letter is that it is certainly true, he cannot just exercise jurisdiction over people like james comey and others who have left the justice department, that is a very good points, and there are a lot of witnesses that would fall into the purely voluntary cooperation category. and you might need more than voluntary cooperation. the other reason is that we are a nation divided, half of the people in this country believe that the fbi is biased and was targeting trump and republicans, the other believes that there is something that was criminally wrong about the trump campaign in russian interference. both have raised legitimate concern, we are not going to get past this hour out of the quagmire until we can offer the american people a review, and i do not think that congress will offer that. there's so much leaks, spins, fighting, i do not see a point
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where the american people are going to say, all right, i get it, i think i know the facts here. so that does weigh heavily. but at the end of the day, i think that a strong argument can be made that there is not a compelling need as long as congress and the inspector general both pursue the questions. >> martha: this is something out of "the new york times" reporting tonight, just processed a few moments ago that suggest that president trump may have spoken to some of the witnesses about the matters that they discussed with the special counsel. problematic? >> it is problematic, there been serious problems in minding the line when it comes to these types of contacts, not just in the statements that are attributed to president trump with mr. james comey and others, but also speaking witnesses, that is a clear line that the white house console and other attorneys are supposed to watch her maintain. there should not be this cross colonization between people who are witnesses.
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and that's why we build what is called a wall around witnesses to say, this is really off of the table. you cannot talk to others particularly the president in this type of investigation. so it is problematic, but that is an example of what has long concerned me about the lack of control and discipline. those types of slips are making and prolonging the investigation, fueling allegations when we still do not have a clear crime linked to the president. >> martha: making things more difficult for themselves at times, and the stories are problematic, to be sure. jonathan turley, always great to see you. thank you so much. it is being built as the biggest tech merger ever, but some say this is really a hostile takeover. standing over a technology that underpins our most advanced communication networks and you can imagine why that would be problematic for a country and ultimately they could end up in the hands of china.
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then democrats are celebrating a big blue wave in texas, but wasn't really a washout? chris stirewalt, karl rove, talking about republicans, and democrats, and oprah what she thinks about all of this when we come back. >> have you had any signs at all? >> not one. >> i apologize, god stops by every once in a while. he is a fan. >> is this clear enough? [laughter] ♪ ♪ next chapter ♪
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>> martha: democrats continue their surge to the polls having one of their largest midterm primary election turnouts in the state. more than 16 years. could be blue enthusiasm in deep red texas and things to come in the midterm. can you tell that they are underway? celebrating record turnout, but the truth is that both republicans and democrats set new records for turnout, and texas on tuesday. senator ted cruz ended up with more votes than all of the democratic candidates combined. karl rove will tell us about some that you have never heard of. he will face beto rourke who we showed you last night and now
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campaign experts, karl rove, senior adviser to george w. bush, and chris stirewalt, our fox news editor. great to have you. you think these headlines about texas are misleading? >> laughable, look, republicans had the biggest turn out after after all of the hubbub coming in was let the democrats were having a fantastic night, they had a dreadful night. their leader robert f beto o'rourke spent $2.5 million, 62% of the vote, half as many as ted cruz got on the republican side, 38% of the democrats voted poor ed crapo, a retired postal worker who spent $785. >> martha: he is very popular. >> gets better, hernandez, a nurse, or maybe she is a former
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nurse, her website suggests that she used to be a nurse, she spends zero dollars and got 24% of the vote. now she did have a facebook page, but here's a guy who is supposed to be the darling of the democrats and four out of every ten democrats in the state, he loses 103 out of 254 counties and being the glory boy. and he has a tendency to swear profusely on the campaign trail. i bet he was swearing a lot on tuesday night. >> martha: but he got the ticket that he needed, the golden ticket that he needed, what is your take on texas, chris? >> to take nothing away from the stage of the hill country, and he knows texas better than i do. for sure. but we can both find good barbecue. but there is this, democrats did score a ten-point increase in their share of the primary day electorate. in most likelihoods ted cruz is quite safe in the senate seat,
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but the deal is that democratic enthusiasm was up and the last time we saw this level in texas for the percentage that were democrats was 2006, and that was a "no" fun year for republicans, so democrats are looking at some house pickups in texas and i think that it is indicative. >> martha: he is shaking his head. >> 2006 they did not do too well, losing every statewide race and no pickups in 2006, i'm not certain that i would point to that as a great model for them. it has been 24 years since a won a statewide election having their best hope to step forward in such a terrifically bad way on tuesday night is not a good sign for the fall. >> martha: >> martha: now for sg completely different, chris stirewalt, stormy daniels, what do you think about what the president is facing there? >> [laughter] >> martha: she says that the hush agreement means nothing, he did not sign it, so it is invalid, how much of a problem as is for the united states
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president? >> it depends on how he and his attorney navigate this, it starts to have some reminders of the whitewater investigation where things are not a part of the original investigation and could become material, there are a lot of legal snares and stormy daniels and her lawyer aside from looking for pearl publicity are looking for a snare for the president where it is damned if you do and if you don't, they got a good break in court, but this is not going away right away. >> martha: i was told that this could go on for years, and if you look back at ed, this is a president who weathered the access hollywood stormy, and that was pretty stormy. so do you think you can survive this too? >> yes, but the damage is done, when the story line is a porn star was paid $150,000 by the president's lawyer shortly at
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the time where his son was being born, not a good story for the president. and if it hangs around for a couple of years, not going to be in the middle of a campaign against a terrible candidates, it is going to be a story line where he is president of the united states, not a good thing. i agree with their professional view of my colleague mr. chris stirewalt, yikes! >> martha: yikes! incorporated you, guys. chairman of the conservative leaders and a fox news contributor, bill, good to see you tonight. in terms of the midterm electoral picture and what happened in texas, everybody is trying to get a handle of what they are feeling right now. you look at all of the numbers, we all remember the polling on election night and you scratch your head and wonder, are we getting a good sense of what is really going on in the nation right now? >> no, but we cannot resist looking at the tea leaves and making predictions paid one thing is for sure, i'm not going to disagree with karl rove when it comes to texas .
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he knows his stuff, but i thought this was very interesting, and the dynasty continues, george p bush, won big four land conditioner, that is a very big office in texas, and leads to other things, the interesting thing about george p bush is that he endorsed trump. and he is a trump bush, i don't know if that is a planned, but it is an interesting story. as you know, martha, because you do this every night, how many stories are there between now and november? how many things will happen at the white house? how many policy issues will be discussed? how many will be put forward? what types of controversies will be getting? and how many legislative will be get? that will matter enormously, but texas was underwhelming for the democrats. i agree with karl rove on that.
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can i say a word about the independent counsel? >> martha: go ahead. >> i just wanted to say that with great reluctance, i agree with trey gowdy, we probably need for the reasons that he is so well citing a second special counsel, but if you want in one sentence to understand what is wrong with washington, it is trey gowdy leaving, that is what is wrong. because he is fed up with it. and i know you have -- esteem him as much as i do. this is one of the shining lights of our time and i wish he could be talked out of it. >> martha: he definitely tries to be someone who plays it fair. obviously he has his politics, but i think that he tries to play it fair, he has given robert mueller the benefit of the doubt in the way that he is running the investigation. that is something that robert mueller respects, condoleezza rice also said the same thing. that gives robert mueller room to do what he thinks is right.
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>> you are absolutely right, he plays it fair with mueller, and his reasons for leaving, he is dismayed to the bottom of his opponents by the unfairness exhibited by other people. and i think that it just rifles him and he wants out. what a shame and what a loss. >> martha: as you mention, these stories are going to keep growing and hanging around as we head into the election season. and one of them is clearly russia and the other side of it is what happened in terms of the full investigation of both sides of the electoral process in 2016? bill bennett, thank you, sir. we appreciate it. >> thank you, martha, as always. >> martha: this is a big deal even if you don't like to follow technology, mergers, all of those words might seem like something that does not matter to most people in america, but this could matter to all of us. this tech merger may have a big downside for national security. if we hand over the 5g network
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>> martha: a big deal, $117 billion merger, the biggest ever in tech history. a california company responsible for the a company that underpins all of our communications network and broad calm which is based in singapore, they make computer chips for smartphones, so this closes, some would say a real concern for the national security. we are going to explain this. trace gallagher, live in the west coast newsroom with the story tonight. >> for clarification, martha, 5g
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is the next generation of mobile technology, promising an internet connection ten or 100 times faster than today, improving connectivity for cell phones, computers and even self-driving cars, leading the way to developing 3g, 4g, and now 5g technology. if it is acquired in the $117 billion hostile beta, the fear is that the u.s. would automatically be less competitive in the telecommunications input structure. once broad calm gobbles up qualcomm, they would fill that void, with its own telecom equipment giant, and that would argue would undermine u.s. efforts to stay ahead of china in the development of 5g, here's the analogy drawn by congressman duncan hunter, watch. >> it is going to damage nestled national security the way that in the 1930s if we let the germans take over the steel industry would not be able to
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fight them in win in world war ii, the same thing. technology is the steel of seven years ago when it comes to national security. >> in the category of concern, duncan hunter has opening, the investment u.s. recipient as a government panel chaired by the secretary of the treasury and made up of numerous federal agencies. as a rule, it operates in secrecy and only weighs and after a deal is announced. but in this case the panel is being proactive, calling for the bid to be fully investigated somatic investigated before anything is signed. they have recently blocked other deals, in fact, the very mention is often a deal breaker. kind of the governments way of saying, can you hear me now, broad calm says that it will relocate from singapore back to the united states. >> martha: fascinating, thank you very much. my next guest says that this proposed deal will be a disaster not only for national security but the district that he
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represents, duncan hunter who represents san diego, california. good to have you here. you made an interesting point about this in terms of, explain to everybody what you meant by this being a national security concern in your eyes. >> number one, if i traveled to china come i have to leave my iphone off, my laptop off if i am in chinese airspace, all the way until i actually leave the nation. we have to throw away phones, because they hack everything. we have multiple committee hearings last week in the defense committee is talking about how china is taking over not just large companies but three and five person technology is that they can weaponize. we are worried about that here. china does not make anything, they steal other people's things and then add them into their toolbox. >> martha: but this company is in singapore. >> it as major chinese interests, and nothing is to stop the chinese, it is much easier to steal from an american
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company that has an american board than it is to steal from a singapore company that is made up of mostly chinese shareholders and board members. >> martha: i want you to watch this exchange and everybody at home between the ceo and president trump. >> broadcom limited is moving its headquarters from singapore back to the united states. >> i am an american, nearly are all of my direct interest, my board members, and over 90% of my shareholders. so today, we are announcing that we are making america home agai again. >> martha: what do you think about that? >> i do not buy editor for a second. not a second. i've seen over and over and over again, talk to the actual companies that have been robbed by the communist chinese, talk to the defense analysts that see
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this happen all the time, and the transfer of technology, no matter where qualcomm is relocated to or broadcom if they take qualcomm over, you're going to have a massive transfer of technology, especially every chip that is in every cell phone that is going to have 5g, l.t. and 4g lte now is going to be in the hands of the chinese. that is a no-go for us here in this country and a no-go for the defense apartment and if the finance guys in the wall street guys on cfius think that that is okay, they have to get through jim mattis, the secretary of defense is also on that board. >> martha: here's a tweet that the president posted today, acting quickly on property theft as it has for many years but what is the president's take on this whole thing now? >> he will stop it, he would lose 20,000 jobs in san diego, that is bad to start with. number two, you're not in control anymore if broadcom takes over qualcomm, they would
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have the majority of board members. we are not in control anymore, and we do not know what they are going to be doing behind our backs. it is easy enough to steal from american companies, it is easier by 100% to steal from a foreign company that has a hostile takeover of a u.s. company if that makes sense. >> martha: it is fascinating and you make a great point in terms of the national security issue and technology in international theft. we will see where this goes. conger must somatic congressman, thank you very much. breaking news tonight, the missed warning signs about the parkland shooter add up what we have now learned about the dots that were connected, and still no one followed up, brand-new information right now. and 14 years ago, a very different outcome when a team tried to shoot up his high school with an ar-15. he was stopped by his principal. and the student who now calls that man his hero.
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the principal joins us next on "the story." >> he was just on his way walk into the classroom with a friend of his and they heard yelling and when they walked into the classroom, there was another student there with a gun and he just opened fired and started randomly shooting. ♪ don't we need that cable box to watch tv? nope. don't we need to run? nope. it just explodes in a high pitched 'yeahhh.' yeahhh! try directv now for $10 a month for 3 months. no satellite needed.
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i thought i was managing my moderate to severe ulcerative colitis. but i realized something was missing... me. the thought of my symptoms returning was keeping me from being there for the people and things i love most. so, i talked to my doctor and learned humira can help get, and keep,uc under control when other medications haven't worked well enough. and it helps people achieve control that lasts so you could experience few or no symptoms. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened; as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas
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saying that i'm going to be a professional school shooter. so despite the fact that they were able to put these two different tips together with the same man, the agent and supervisor did nothing. telling congress "we decided to not pursue the matter further and the case is closed." that stunning admission comes as two survivors say that they plan to sue the fbi along with the school and to the sheriff's department for what they call callous and negligent in action. earlier today a grand jury indicted nikolas cruz on 17 counts of first-degree murder and 17 counts of premeditated murder. the charges make him eligible for the death penalty. prosecutors have yet to indicate whether or not today will stay it. it is rare that we get to hear from a person who was able to stop a mass shooting at a school, but my next guest did exactly that. it was 14 years ago at an
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upstate new york high school, 16-year-old john romano showed up at school that day with a 12-gauge shotgun and pockets full of ammunition. a "new york times" reporter put it best saying that "the attack here could have been much worse if not for the intervention of the assistant principal who wrestled mr. romano to the ground. " before anyone was killed or seriously hurt, and in a letter that the young man wrote, the shooter is thinking mr. calling him a hero who that he hose his life too. >> hi, martha. >> martha: what happened and what did you do? >> i was actually in a classroom at the time observing a teacher's lesson, and i heard
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what i thought was an explosion in the hallway and everyone in the class looked at me and i said, everyone just stay here, we'll be right back. i'm sure that it is nothing. and i thought that it was nothing. and as i said before, 2004 was a silly age of innocence, and i do not think that it was a shot, i thought that there might've been an explosion. there was a lot of smoke in the air, and a teacher popped his head out and i told him, hey, come out with me, we will check this out. so prior to that, the shooter had shot at a student who went down a hallway, but did not run past me. so i did not see him run past me, so i ran around the corner and happened to run into john romano as he had his back to me. and he was looking into a classroom, and i kind of got behind him. and at that point i thought that it was going to be over with. and he was not dropping the gun, and to the teacher who was coming down the hallway.
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i was asking them to come and help me. and john started to level the gun, and i was pushing the gun down, he was pushing it up and then he fired a shot and the teacher was hit in the leg and we got jolted back and then we started to struggle. and it was bumping into walls and just terrifying. >> martha: unbelievable, what did you think when you sent to this note saying that you were a hero and then to save to not only all of those people at the school but saved him as well. >> i was kind of taken back, i never heard anything like that before, but it made me feel good to hear that he was regretful, because he did a lot of damage, a lot of damage to people, to our kids come into our teachers. i was a little taken aback by it. >> martha: when you watch everything going on and you see
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what happened in parkland my having been through your experience, what would you tell everyone listening tonight about what you think is really wrong here? and what needs to be done? >> enough people need to say that enough is enough. how many more times do we have to go through this? there needs to be with what is happening in florida right now with those kids, he needs to spread to the rest of the country. it is the only way that things are going to change. and people right now are laying low. they are laying low until the smoke clears, and it is going to be back to normal. and we really need to have a national movement. when there is more security when you visit a corporate to building then there is in schools, there is something wrong with that. >> martha: you think that the schools need to be hardened, and what about families and people? what would have changed john romano story of someone had known what he was about to do? >> well, when you talk about hardening schools come i think
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that there are things that you can do that we did that schools need to invest and communities need to invest in. we were very lucky, one of the positive things that came out of it was that i worked in a great community that understood the need for safety. it is our number one job, and you have to invest in that. that is money. schools are underfunded. there are many things that schools can do that we did. we hired will be call security supervisors, which were ex-law enforcement, they were outstanding. full-time police officer that is in the building with us and working with -- >> martha: armed, i assume? were they armed, i assume? mr. sawchuk, those people that you hired, they were armed? >> the police officer was armed, the security supervisors were not. but they were high level x high-level law enforcement who provided us with outstanding
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experiences that i would never have. i am an educator. i'm not law enforcement. but all of those experiences helped build your community a safety. >> martha: thank you so much for sharing your story with us, you were a teacher, a principal, and you did provide law enforcement on that day. which helped so many people in your school, and we thank you very much for being here tonight. thank you. >> thank you, martha. >> martha: on a very different note to end the evening, coming up, what do you think about make up for men? is that a good idea? david beckham is building a business on it, he thinks it is a winning idea! but what about jesse watters? i know that that's what you are thinking at home. what does jesse think and is it okay if i wear makeup? we come back. >> when you take care of yourself, you look good. and when you look good, you feel good. ♪ k down here between your seat and your console, playing a little hide-n-seek.
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>> we have skincare, hair care, we even have a specific product to cover your tattoos if you have any. >> martha: beauty, brought to you by david beckham, the former soccer star changing the game when it comes to grooming from hair products and beard oils and moisturizers and eyeball homes, david buckham is launching his own mind of products for men.
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will guys buy it. we have to ask jesse watters. because if jesse will buy it, other guys will buy it, coast of "the five" and ""watters' world"." >> why when you are thinking of david beckham you think of me, i am very honored. >> martha: you are pretty sharp guy. >> i'm feeling like you think it might be a little bit of a metrosexual. >> martha: it is not exactly makeup, it is like grooming products, i have bought several grooming products that sit in our cabinets in our bathroom at home and never get touched, are you a grooming products guy? >> i just bought the eyeball home, cost you $32, i don't know what it does, but i like the sound of it, it is like coffee for the eyes. so i played a lot of money for it, some of the stuff i cannot do, like the beard oil, this is like five days right here,
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martha, i cannot grow a beard. and it is a little bit expensive. the shampoo is $32, but you spend three times that on your shampoo. >> martha: probably, but i do foresee a world where they sell actual makeup for men and regular guys who are in that category that you mentioned. because i think when you look at david beckham, when you wear make up all time on the show. >> i do, and it takes a long time. i don't take it off if i am going out to dinner later, because i want to stay looking good. without the makeup, it is a mess. but where they know men, because you guys are picky and social media is competitive, so we have to look the best we can. >> martha: you like to like makeup. >> that is fake news, you are putting words in my mouth. i have naturally bushy eyebrows. >> martha: they just look like that naturally? >> nothing in the eyebrows, they do have a little afro pick for
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my eyebrows. >> martha: look at this guy who i love, watch this. >> this as i understand it is called concealer, for concealing things. like the ridiculous circles under my eyes. this is foundation, i think. and to this is to help make sure that i have a good solid foundation. then i'm going to take this thing again, violently bland, violently bland, violently blend like you are ashamed of your face. [laughter] >> martha: i love that guy. >> we have people doing that for us. of the best part about the makeup as you can go out and get trashed and then the next day you can go on air, and no one can tell. they get rid of all of the dark circles. >> martha: that happens to you a lot, i know. >> and they can make you more tan, you look tan all your brow brown. >> martha: jesse watters makeup line? the makeup line for cool guys.
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>> you are putting words in my mouth, i am antimale makeup. >> martha: everything is blending, you should violently blend. >> i don't like now that i did this segment. you are taking advantage of me. >> martha: you're such a manly man, that's why we brought you on. thank you, jessie. coming up next, one of the greatest athletes, speaking of manly men of all time. you are here for this. we will chat about the super bowl, and the message, jesse, that you are going to want to stick around for tom brady has a message for his kids, your kids, something that everybody in america needs to hear from who else? tom brady. ♪ allergies with sinus congestion and pressure?
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you won't find relief here. go to the pharmacy counter for powerful claritin-d... while the leading allergy spray relieves six symptoms, claritin-d relieves eight, including sinus congestion and pressure. claritin-d relieves more. you might be missing something.y healthy. your eyes. that's why there's ocuvite. ocuvite helps replenish nutrients your eyes can lose as you age. it has lutein, zeaxanthin and omega-3. ocuvite. be good to your eyes. the entire community came whtogether as a whole.t, ♪ it was such an overwhelming response to help others. no one thought that they were going to do this before it happened and everyone just did it. i think that's the way that human nature should be looked at. ♪ i'll stand by you. ♪ i'll stand by you.
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♪ won't let nobody hurt you. ♪ i'll stand by you.
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you wouldn't accept from any one else. why accept it from your allergy pills? flonase relieves your worst symptoms including nasal congestion, which most pills don't. flonase helps block 6 key inflammatory substances. most pills only block one. flonase. >> martha: and now the quote of the from tom brady. you will recall, he shares his life lessons with his young children. >> they were sad for me and sad for the patriots, but i said to
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them, this is a great lesson. we don't always win. we try our best. and sometimes it doesn't go the way we want. >> martha: that was d+. ♪ >> tucker: good evening, welcome to "tucker carlson tonight." american men are in crisis. there are a failing school, dying from drugs, they're abandoning the workforce, they are killing themselves and horrifying numbers. everyone who is paying attention knows this, ask themselves how are the men you know doing? somehow no one ever says it out loud and publicly pretense that men are doing too well, that they have too much power. the actual numbers, the real data tell a very different story. our series every wednesday this month focusing on men and americo kicks off tonight. we'll start with a conversation with jorden peterson who's been thinking a


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